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For shorter-term investors, big price moves can present both risks and opportunities.
Why the recent pullback may be more like 1997 and 2011 than 1998 or 2014.
Why this isn’t likely the start of a bear market, but volatility may be here to stay.
Seesaw trading accentuates tumultuous summer. Here’s a look at what’s happening now.
It seemed the Fed would hike rates in September, but recent events may delay that.
Dramatically higher interest rates and sustained losses on bonds appear unlikely.
Minimum volatility funds are one option if you are concerned about the stock market.
Two strategies for cautious investors to help balance growth with protection of principal.
Here's a way to help ensure a market downturn doesn't derail your income in retirement.
Learn about the tax benefits and other considerations when saving for college educations.
You don’t have to read the entire tax code to find deductions that may lower your taxes.
Can REITs regain their momentum from last year? Office and retail REITs may be the best hope.
Here's an options strategy designed to profit when you expect a big move.
For all our latest perspectives on the market and investing in these volatile times, go to Viewpoints: Volatility is back
Past performance is no guarantee of future results.
Investing involves risk, including risk of loss.
Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
In general, the bond market is volatile, and fixed income securities carry interest rate risk. (As interest rates rise, bond prices usually fall, and vice versa. This effect is usually more pronounced for longer-term securities.) Fixed income securities also carry inflation risk, liquidity risk, call risk, and credit and default risks for both issuers and counterparties. Unlike individual bonds, most bond funds do not have a maturity date, so holding them until maturity to avoid losses caused by price volatility is not possible.
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